90s Nostalgia and modern-day worries


Alright, this article is a few months old, but still highly relevant.

You’re well-educated but, in this bad economy, you’re more than likely unemployed. If you are employed, you’re underemployed, itching to contribute to an organization that doesn’t quite understand how much you have to offer. Really! You know you are far more tech-savvy than your boss. She knows it, too.
You’re restless, ready to change the world, ready to be the next Mark Zuckerberg, co-founder of Facebook. And most likely, you’re also living back home with the folks. Oddly enough, you don’t mind. Neither do they.
Millennials are often thought of as spoiled. Some have dubbed you the “Babied Boom.” But your babying days are over, as anyone watching the job market can easily see.
So how are you spending a good portion of your time in these “doubled-up households,” aka Mom and Dad’s place? Reminiscing. Looking back to the '90s.
Yes, the '90s are the newest “good old days.” This summer, some of your favorite TV shows began airing again on cable. Beavis and Butt-Head returns to MTV on Thursday (10 p.m. ET/PT), but with updates. For instance, the famous duo will now be watching Jersey Shore.
MTV executive Van Toffler hopes the dozen half-hour episodes will appeal to old and new fans alike, with many of the latter familiar with Beavis from online snippets and TV reruns.
“We’re going through a period of what we call ‘instant nostalgia,’ where it kind of goes back no further than the mid-'90s,” Toffler says. He cites the resurrection of other '90s staples, including Pop Up Video on sister network VH1.

Uncertain Millennials click back to the '90s

All I have to say is,